Now showing items 151-155 of 155
Ave Maria Readers: Book One
(American Book Company, 1931)
About as Catholic a book as you can find! It contains one fable by Bidpai (TT, 28) and one by Aesop ( The Wise Mice, 54). Its colored pictures are simple: five and three respectively. TT is told differently: the ...
Aldine First Language Book for Grades Three and Four.
(Newson & Company, 1913)
This book makes use of the fable in teaching orthography, language, literature, and grammar. Fables appear at various places (see index on 279 under fables ); 171-99 concentrate on fables, including a section on writing ...
Miller-Kinkead English Lessons.
(Lyons & Carnahan, 1914)
Aesop (not usually labeled as such) is the backbone of this first reader. There are many fables, with good pictures, one or two even in rhyme. I can see why senior citizens say that Aesop was a big part of their early ...
Required Stories for Reading in the New York City Public Schools: Grade 4A
(Noble and Noble, Publishers, 1925)
"For Pupil's Use" is printed clearly on the cover of this paperback reader. There are two fables in this reader. "The Two Frogs" (15) is the story of the two frogs that meet halfway between Osaka and Kyoto but look ...
(Wydawnictwa Szkolne i Pedagogiczne, 1976)
Here is a reader for children perhaps ten years old. "Kto Straszniejszy?" is surely the fable about the young mouse that goes out into the world and encounters both a rooster and a cat. This mouse returns to tell its ...